The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 19, 1938 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 19, 1938
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT KTTWRPAPWW nm ura>Ttn>4cn< II>VAUOA« ...,.» VOLUME XXXIV—NO. 260. DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHHAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHKAOT MISSOURI Courtet Blythevlll* D«lly News J Ientlli Mlssmippl Valley Legdtr BU'THEVILLE. ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JANUAKY I!), 1!W8 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENT! HUNDREDS DIE IN SPANISH AIR RAIDS Negress Fatally Burned When Dress Is Ignited Will Enforce Technicalities Aeairist Anti-Lynch Bill, jpi.i.i • I rihbuslei's I WASHINGTON, Jail. 19. <UPt- Vice President John N, Garner cracked down at the end of two weeks of unhampered filibustering ! against tli c null-lynching bill today I mid told the senate that the rules' henceforth would be enforced "In a technical manner." ! Garner made plain to the senate for the first lime since January c. . when debate opened on the controversial bill; that it was in a filibuster and that the rules provided obstacles lo unrestricted speech. In a statement at the opening of the day's session Garner pointed out that controversy had developed over enforcement of the rules. Chief point In question was whether a senator would lose the floor if lie yields for anything except a question. The vice president's action cleared the way for supporters of the anti-Iynching bill to enforce restrictions on debate by strictly limiting each foe of the bill to two speeches on each question before (lie senate and lo prevent quorum calls which cause delay and give the speaker a rest. Upsets Strategy The second point—prevention of quotum calls—was most important. ]»; introducing amendments the foes of the bill may make a limitless number of speeches and pro-1 long debate indefinitely but they) use Ihe quorum call maneuver to get frequent rest periods. '"We are still in the legislative ''•'••'of, January 6," Garner sari. "No senator''may speak more than I'ktilce on rthe question before the ^senate, ',•-. . .; "As'HT'wlmt constitutes a speech the rules of the senate vary. The senate ha.s never by a record vote decided the question. "The senate has t\vo sets of rules, one for ordinary business and au< • - for rttch occasions as this. "Now when I am in the chair 1 am going to enforce the rules in a technical manner in this case. "When a senator gets unanimous consent for putting something in i the record that constitutes business [ and the senator who yielded for that business loses the floor." j Minority Leader Charles L. Me- Nary of Oregon said Garner's statement had his "hearty support." Rosie Buck, 49 year old nogress, died early today of burns received yesterday morning when she was- burned on the back and side. The back of her dress caught fir? when 11 brushed against a round tin stove In which she had just lighted a fire. The flames spread rapidly over her back and side be- ~ fore relatives coufd extinguish them, i Arkansas Supreme Court t The burns were very severe and she' - • - F v-uuui did not regain consciousness. The tire occurred at her home in the Robinson addition. Funeral services will bo held Sunday afternoon. JUSTICE BUTLER Newlyweck She's 6(>, Ik Jurist Dies After Short Illness Opposes Curtailment Expenditures For Flood Control Program WASHINGTON.-Opposition to sharp curtailment of federal ex- pendilures for ivatenvay projects during the 1939 fiscal year developed at the National Rivers and Harbors Congress yesterday. Representative Driver (Dem., Ark.) urged the delegates to low through" on rh-ers and bors and flood control projects vvltli a view to providing "a wider and more complete service lo local communities." "It is the duty of every good citizen," he said, "to aid in balancing the budget and I pledge my support to President Rooseveit in this respect. But my concern' is that reductions should be made in proportion to the value of ?11 federal activities concerned in order that reductions should be fair and equitable." President Roosevelt, in his budget message, recommended reslrlcl- ed approprtalions for waterway programs-'on the .-ground *^ttey would provide few jobs for the unemployed. The ly $30,000,000 for rivers^and har bors, far less than contemplated in congressional authorizations. Tlie Projects Committee, meet- JUSTICE BUTLER—3fi LITTLE HOCK. Jan. la.-A-iso- ciale Justice Turner miller of the Arkansas supreme court died today after n short Illness. He was 08. Justice Butler was appointed to the supreme court by former Dover-, nor Harvey I'arnell in 1929. jic had been In n coma for 10 days nnd his death was not unexpected. Justice Butler was a member of a pioneer Arkansas family. His father settled in Ashley county in pre-civil war days. Tlie justice served as judge of the tenth Judicial district for 10 years. Funeral services will be held here tomorrow with burial at -Hamburg. Studies Appointment LITTLE HOCK, Jan. 19. (UP)— Gov. Carl E. Bailey conferred this afternoon \vltli several advisors on appointment of n new Justice to succeed justice Turner Butler, ac- ll "fol- „ „ ; h,r- C °^ [£ to - ley „ statehousc offices would close during funeral services tomorrow. > Council Maps Program for Week Beginning'Febru- . ary Sixth ,i s ,;^ Plans for the annual observance Boy Scout Week in Blythevllle "lade at a meeting of inem- the adult council and scout masters,who met with R.. C. McNabb, the new district scout executive, and Glenn Nordyke of Memphis, regional officer, In a supper •| meeting last night at the Rustic Roosevelt Comments Favorably On ..Steady Improvement b day, was asked to endorse scores] Boy Scout Week will begin Sun- Of IiroteRbi Aninna nlhnrc tho 1 .,„., V»!l ... . "=«'» OUII of projects. Among others committee considered the Johns-Indian ida. St. river valley in -Flor- William T. Kemper, 71, Dies In Kansas City ' KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Jan. 10. (UP)_\Vill!ain T. Kemper, 71, one of the leading financiers of the southwest and former national Democratic committeeman from ijissouri died today. He was a former chairman of the \ board of directors of the Commerce Trust company. day, February sixth, when a special church service will be held at the First Presbyterian church (hat night. The Rev. George W. Patterson, pastor of the First Christian cluirch, will preach. •Special scout programs will be given twice that week. Members of troop 38 will present a Safety play Pour cases ol small pox scattered at the Llons cml) meeting on Tues- In sev ' nations against thts"dTsease. 'None! scollts wil1 Campaign To Prevent Smallpox Is Underway Diir cases ol small pox scattered at the Llons cml) ln ™ting on Tues- everal parts of Mississippi coun-1 y - T h llrsda )' of that week will be rave caused a number of vacci- tlle m »st outstanding day when the irtnr non ivt »l <•!*.*_ _si », _. . I P^OllLl Will mlf* Irio r>i+i- ^ of the cases are in Blythevllle or Immediate vicinity. The county health unit is having rule the city. Officials will be elected, according to the same methods as used In local elections, and the officials will conduct Although Alessandro Gagllardlnl I suitor of CO-year-old Mrs. Bennett only Clay was n Jefferson, weallhy divorcee, . ay eerson, weallhy divorcee, pictured lealvng St. Patrick's Cathedral in New York after their imu- rlage. The bridegroom Is Rome. "She Is ns young, staunchly defended employee of several business not younger, In spirit as I .May-December romance. V WASHINGTON, j» n . 19. Prenldent; lloofeyelt said .tpdafctt tuft Amencair nation: 'is cb'nmiiK to peace "In a disturbed world" and the fundamental purpose of United Stales armed forces is to guarantee that peace. The president, in a letter to Rear Admiral Reginald R, Belknap. U. S. N., retired commander in chief of Ihe Military Order of Ihe World War. called attention to Army day on April 6. He said lie was glad to note the efficiency of the army steadily is improving. smallpox clinics in a number of' ml ' nt cipal court, arrest law violators schools. Tliis week there was a I and conduct traffic. That night, the total of 500 pupils vaccinated in i annu! >l natlier-Son banquet will be schools at Gosnell, Leachville Car- i he!d - A firsl ' ald display, arranged ill, Rocky and Litmey. ' ' bv the scouls, will be shown in the Fire Damages Downing Residence at Manila MANILA, Ark., Jan. 19.—Fire which broke out last midnight seriously damaged the home of M. L. Downing, local liquor store operator, here. The bathroom, where the file originated, and two bedrooms wore gutted and furniture and household furnishings destroyed or .severely damaged. est levels since Jan. 8 today, un-' Floyd A. White, Byron Morse, and der leadership of railroad shares Harvey Morris, members of which, met liquidation on uncer-j council, attended the meeting. :ainty created by the filing of the' Erie railroad for reorganization under section lib of the bankruptcy laws. AT&T 145 7 . 8 H¥€l.fc; ttsft m ammmm c Lots of people don't seem to understand why I am building a log cabin back in the hills. It's jest because I was brought up In a quiet place and noise seems to git on my nerves. It's all accordln' to what a fella Is used to. 1 remember a city man that come down home one winter and one dny he went lo Papa and said "I'm going back to the city—1 can't stand the quietness around here." Papa says "Well, if it's noise you're lookln' for—stick around a couple of months—the frogs ovighla be craakin' down at Hie point by then." ill, Rocky and Litmey, Stock Prices NEW YORK, Jan. 19. (UP) — itoc!:s reacted to around the low- TH SfClE Doris Duke's Husband Urges Repeal of Inheritance, Gift, Estate Taxes WASHINGTON, Jan. 19. (UP)— James H. R. Cromwell, husband of BfllLEl DILL GO 10 "Flying Battle" (Me 2,570-Milo ou Without Mishap 1'KAHL ir.uUiOR, Honolulu, Jan. HI iUI')—'I'lic navy completed Us . 'rsl limns llliiht In history today, when IB of lt.s huge botnber.s settled hi-ru nfler a 2.G70 mile over wuicr Irlp from Sun Diego. Tho first of the 14-ton, two- oloiwl "Hying battleships" landed ut !i:H8 11. m. (p, K. I,). Tliemirter tlic ships, currying n lotnl rnmiilemi'nl of I'Jfl officers anil men, lundeit ul regular Inlor- vnls nt Hie mld-Panlllc! nlr bust! when- they will make their head! qmu-lurs. 20-Hour Vlighl The first craft of Ihc V-9 and V-10 st|Uii(lrons lo complete tlio journey touched here Just 20 hours and 12 minutes utter the tnkeolt from Sun Diego at 0:30 n. m. (p. s. I.) Tnesdny. Tlie lime wns (lie fastest ever recorded by the mwy In a lone mas;: Illght, although It was approximately two hours slower thnn the navy hud ho|w<l. Strong headwinds flowed Ihe bombers on the first half of Ihe trip. The first ship to land carried Lt. Governor Will Attend Oil Conservation Conference Next Week LITTLE ROCK, Jan. JO (UP) — AUaclies or Qov. Carl B. Bailey's ofllce Kfday announced 'that ""thrf executive would leave Saturday for Hot Springs to remain five days oil conservation ..— 25, which was called by Oov. E. W. Marland or Oklahoma-. "The governor still ts weak from to attend conference Ihe Jan. ConimniKler S. H. charge of the flight. Warner, In 218 ENROLL FOB ON LEVEES G-Mcn On Mysterious Journey In Ross Case KT. I'AUL. Minn., jun. in. (up) —<l-mi'ii ri'siimi'd their mysterious activities In the Charles 8. news klilnnii-munlcr cnsu today \v)»;n they slipped out of thi'lr hentlrmar- Un-.s currying InrRe boxes. Tlic boxes were large enough to contain digging Implomrnl.'i nnd It) was believed Uicy worn starling n search for thi> Ixxly of lloss who was kldnii|H'd ami slnln by Peter Anders, Snow Expected As Tein- pcvaUives Begin To Rise Slowly l)y United Press Tlie east's sharpest cold wave of llio winter abated slightly loday. Will) the .slowly rising lom|x>rulm'es cnnio a prospect of snow In several ureas. In New York City lust night the lowest Icmuornliiro was seven above zero, compared wltli live degrees yeslcrday. Probable snowfall tomorrow was forecast, throughout Ihn Male. , liiuiford, Conn., registered a low of live degrees below ».cro, the lowest lciu|iurnlurc (here In two years. Severe colil at Niagara Falls formed nn ice bridge, ten feel thick and 1,000 feet wide, Jusl below the fulls. Others Are Awaiting Rcg- at City Hall istration Office Tlierc hnd been 210 men registration began loday aflc • *<*. 6v»ciuui auii is weak irom »."-iu mm uecu <:iu men regls- the operation that he underwent tercd "<• Ihe city hall up to 1-30 m December but he expects to nt- o'clock, nnd nl least 60 more were tend part of Ihe meetings, James sl "n<"ng In lino, for levee work on L. Bland, his secretary, said tlle Mississippi river and Big Bland said that before going ""'" " Oov. Bailey expected lo make a decision on the clemency .sought by Joe Newt Sims, condemned sluycr who Is scheduled to die In the electric chair for the axe slaying of his wife in Saline county, May U window of the J. c. Penney store on Saturday. Tlie four scout masters. J. A. . . . Puckett. James Edwards. Ihe Rev. S. H. Salmon and James Terry, and the Anaconda Copper 33 3-4 New York Cotton NEW YORK, Jan. 19. <UP>- May July Oct. Dec. Jan. Assoc D G 73-4 Beth Steel 6 1 7-8l,, nr Boeing Air 33 3.4 Mar Chrysler 99 1-4 Cities Serv i 7-8 Coca Cola \ 123 3-4 Gen Elec 43 1-4 Gen. Mot 35 3-4 Int Harvest (35 Montgomery Ward ... 343-4 N Y Central 18 1-8 Packard !. 51-8 Phillips Pet 39 1-8 Radio .. 65.8 Schenley Dlst 23 3.4 Simmons ' 211-2 Socony Vac 15 5.3 Std Oil N J 48 1.2 Texas Corp 433,3 Mar U S Smelt 67 Mav U S Steel 59 3-81 j u | y | Oct. Cotton closed steady. high MS 847 860 660 668 862 872 open 846 853 low close 833 849 841 855 851 859 861 SfiO 863 872 865b Spots closed steady at 859, up 6 New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 19 (UW -Speculative buying entered the cotton market today, bringing a LOUIS. III., Jan, receipts, 8000 EAST ST. (UP)— Hogs: Top, 8.65. Heavy weights, 8.50-8.65. Light weights, 7.15-8.50. Bulk sows, 6.35-6.65. Cattle: receipts. 2500 Steers, 6.00-7.50, Slaughter steers, 5.15-10.15. Mixed yearlings, heifers, 7.25. Slaughter heifers, 5.50-8.75. Beef cows, 5,00-6.00. Cutters and low cutters, 4.75. 19. 1 4.00- rise of 35 to 50 cents xn high 853 863 859 869 864 8V3 870 882 Dec 815 Spots closed steady 10. May July a bale, low clo-se 851 863 858 869 862 873 870 883 874 883b at 813, . . , Doris Duke, "richest girl In the world," loday advocated repeal of all state inheritance gift and estate taxes and deductions from federal taxes for charitable contributions. Cromwell, appearing before the house ways and menus committee as n witness on the new tax bill recommendations, also argued that the present system of federal income laxes Is "unscientific" In lhal 11 levies alike on the "wastrel who bought luxuries, the philanthropist who donated generously to charities and the hoarder who contributed nothing." Taxes should be levied." he (old the committee, "on the basis of the use to which Income Is put and not on the basis of the amount received." 'For this reason I recommend the Immediate reduction and ultimate repeal of all forms of Income tax, the complete revision of estate and gift taxes and th e adoption of a ' manufacturers' sales tax ished consumers goods." fin- Chicago Corn open 60 3-8 60 7-8 high 60 1-2 60 7-8 low close 60 60 1-8 60 1-2 60 5-8 Chicago Wheat "Holdover Act" Void, Attorney General Holds LITTLE ROCK, Jan. 19.—A 1937 acl designed to assure 17 "holdover" state senators full four- year terms, in spite of a 1936 "Pi constitutional amendment, requir- ilng the election of new senators In the state's 34 senatorial districts tills year, was held unconstitutional in an opinion by Attorney General Jack Holt's office Monday. In an unofficial opinion to Marcus L. Miller of Potter, former „ May July "f" 90 1-8 SO S-S 95 low close )3-4l „ „,,„„ t of Accident Victims Is Improved All of the three mcn seriously injured In a highway accident Sunday afternoon ure much Improved today. Ral Morgan, whose condition was critical yesterday, Is better today although he Is still In , n serious condition. Vernon Duer and Harold Sudbury are much better. It l s possible that Mr. Sudbury. who received a concussion of the brain and other in- It is bodied Ohio Publishers Stop Here On Vacation Trip W. A. Browne Jr., owner and editor of HID Greenville Dally Art- voonto, Greenville, Ohio, and Mrs. Browne, were quests of Mr. nnd Mi'«. II. 0. Martin, 817 Chlcka- suwba avenue, Monday. Mr. and Mrs, • Browne were en- route to iwliits of llio southwest lor a vacation. iE. Tliomas Wrnight, formerly llnolypo operator of Ihe Courier News, Is now connected with the Greenville Dally Advocate. Mrs Wmlglit la tho daughter of Mr and Mrs. Martin. The announcement w«s made that 2400 Mississippi county men would ' be used for this work, to be done by die United Stales Engineers department. Registrations nre also being made at Osceola, Leachvflle and Manila. planned lo only use able men, not ciiRaccd in any -i —- ^-"o'«bvu iii uiiy other form of Inbor. Tlie wage will uo $24 monthly for 12 tlnys work Tlie work is expected to consume netwecti two and four months City Tag "Deadline" Extended Until Monday Blythevllte motorists not having their city licenses will be arrested after Monday, It was annoHnccd today, or the approximately 1000 cars, and trucks eligible for tugs only 310 have been purchased. Cily police have been making a drive since Monday to warn molor- IsLs they must buy the licenses, nl five dollars each. The [leadline was set at January 10, bill 11 was decided to extend It until Monday Dairying And Poultry Raising Farm Outlook's Bright Spots OSCEOLA, Ark., Jan. 18.—With n present world supply of 51,000000 unK,™n oi me urain and other in- i i , •.—«• aa vv , s U i ui,uuu,wii juries, will be removed to his home ale ? ° coltO11 ' 25 -<X».0»0 of which tomorrow. He lias regained nartlal , ? , Ullitei1 slatos> '' e l) r "ent- consciousnes.'i and his general con- , g . gcst snpply '" tho ( l lorld ' s .,,*,_.. . , , b<-^^ai tuu l.jcfnru nit^l rt ,, n »f[ n i» n »«.i \ dltlon is imich improved, his phy sicians said Ibis afternoon. Mr. Morgan nnd Mr. Duer will not be able to leave the hospital for some time. history, and an anticipated carryover of 12,000,000 bales ns of August 1, 1938, the price outlook for Ihls year Is anything but favorable, D. S. Lantrlp, county agent of Blythe- vllle, told five hundred farmers and farm leaders in the largest meeting several years held of Us kind In here Tuesday. Tlie price for livestock Is equally as unfavorable according lo Mr. pointed out that the Gymnasium Project Is . Given Final Approval Anno,,ncome,rTas been made me hi'l 8> ^S i 1 £ hW'"'" lm wil! be Considerably smaller lUe high school to be built In; than In 1937 but the difference will connection with the new stadium, be slightly offset by the fact that nas been given final approval at | there is an ample supply of grain ( and hay in the country. He does asnington. , „.,„ ,, aj , m vlle co ,,,,i r y He aoc5 The gymnasium was approved as not recommend an Increase In live- a supplemental project to the stock production stadium ' - .. _ . . by the tratton. project approved earlier Works Progress adminis- . Likewise, the supply of canned truck crops practically reached the I saturalton point In 1937. Urging Ihe A campaign to raise Ihe nixes- farmers to proceed cautiously In sary money for the local contrlbu- j increasing acreage of truck crops, tlon to the joint slruclure, to cost he predicted thai canners will con- approxlmalcly $45,000. Is now \m-1 tract for smaller acreage than lost dprwnv I year. Poultry and dairying are the only two bright spots in the entire farm picture painted by the speaker. dcrway. WEATHER Arkansas—Partly cloudy, In northeast incline palm™ oy me speaker. Pointing out that th e number of • poultry and poultry products on storage Is materially reduced and the milk and dairy products day night. rain by Thur y s ««»»»- lnur:> cd an Increase in these branches of 1 vicinity —Cloudy, rains tonight or n,« «« „ j j and de- and the causes leading Correspondent Descri b e:s Scenes of Horror; Other Cities Bombed BY IRVING U. PFIAXJM United Press Correspondent ' fUARCELCW) S)a(n, Jan. 19. (UP)—The loyalist capital was sub-. Jccled lo Ihe most Icrrlflc aerial bombardment of the war, leveling largo areas of Die city and killing ill least BOO and Injuring more lhan VOO persona. The death toll was an official count and casualties mounted us the victims were checked. KIcvcn heavy boihbs weighing between -100 and BOO' pounds shattered Ihe residential section of Uio city, The number of bombs was counted by this correspondent in a visit lo the destroyed areas. •nicy fell on a line, rimnlne frorfl- cast to west from the north side of the elly to Ihe sen, wall but two lill iion-inllltary buildings or fell In residential streets. 800 Ambulances Summoned More, tlinn 600 ambulances went to the scones where the bombs hit. Tlic wounded were tnken to first aid stnUons or hospitals, the dead were examined in Hie streets and removed In closed vims to tlic city morgue for identification. The bodies of scores of persons, Including many children, were being pieced together in the morgue. In some cases clothing was the only moans of Identification. Tills correspondent visited the morgue this afternoon and watched mothers and fathers seeking their missing children. In some Instances separated, limbs Iny on the morgue tables. Crowds lined the streets oulslde, walling to enter the death chamber In the. search for missing members of Uiclr families. The whole ghastly tragedy lasted only 95 seconds. In that'brief space of time the capital; Its sunnystreete filled with noon day throngs, wns transformed inlo n scene of death and terror. In one residential street two of the bombs destroyed two seven- story stone apartment buildings re- ccnlly built, kllllne about 250 and wounding nil estimated 400, Some bodies were blown hall block and the sidewalks and gutters were covered with blood and human remnlns. Madrid Is Shelled MADRID, Jan. 19 CUP) — Tha central areas of Madrid, Including the Puerta del Sol and the Gran Via were shelled with heavy pro-" Jectlles for 00 minutes today. by urging one Farm Bureau in Mississippi County Instead of the two groups now functioning. Whereas thn combined membership of (he two groups now existing was COO last year, Mr. Autry stated there could and should be 2000 enrolled In 1938. W. S, Brock, vice president and secretary of the Production Credit Corpornlion of St. Louis, revltwed the steady growth of the associations since the first one was organized in 1933. Tlie X associations now operating in Illinois, Missouri and Arkansas, have a combined membership of 30,000 farmers and! have passed the $50,000,000 mark In amount loaned for seasonal farm operations, oil December 31,'1937, farmer-members owned more than $1,000,000 in voting stock in the associations, with reserves in excess of $600.000. Other speakers were Charles G. Henry, president of Mid-South Cotton Growers Association, Memphis, who discussed the two farm bills passed by the last special session of congress and the pending farm legislation; Miss Inez Kincald, home demonstration agent; and George Doyle, Osceola secretary oj the Federal Land Bank. County Agent E. If. Burns, who with A. T. Bell, local secretary of I 1 ' 0 Dn OA, was host to the visitors yesterday, announced the meeting of the Arkansas Seed Growers Association scheduled to meet In Little Rock Thursday at Hotel Marlon and urged a full attendance from the county. Among those planning to attend are Mr. Burns, B. C. Bryan, O. Hartslll Banks, and Jim Tompkins of Burdette. The group ma led In singing throughout the day by K. W, Packard, vocational teacher, voice and glee club director of the Osceola Hundreds Die at Valencia LONDON, Jan. 19 (UP)—Five hundred children were killed In a rebel air raid on the port of Valencia, the tanker Esturia reported today hi a wireless message, transmuted through the Algiers radio station. The Estnrla said benzol storage tanks hnd been struck nnd that flames were visible for 50 miles. 1 Former Local Resident Dies At Ashdown, Ark. News has been received here oJ the death of A. A. Greaves, resident of Blythevllle for more than 20 years, who died at Ashdown, Ark., where he was making his home with his niece. • ... Mr. Greaves, who was the husband of the late Mrs. Maggie Davis Greaves, lived at 700 West Ash street until Mrs. Greaves' death three years ago. Since then, he has been residing with relatives at Ashdown. The message was received by Mrs. Greaves' daughter, Mrs. Mildred E. Cox. Twenty Five Motorists Nabbed In Safety Drive The 24 motorists, who have been summoned to appear in municipal court after having failed to have their cars pass in th« safety test before Monday, will be given Jiear- Uws tomorrow morning. Their cars are supposed to have been taken through a safety lane before they appear in courty Eddie B. David, state police, said today,. A special drive was started Monday to apprehend all motorists who have not adhered to this new law. Cars which do not pass the safety test, can not be used. Steer Stranded In Tree SANTA ROSA, Cal. (UP) _ The Northern California floods left a steer stranded in a tree 70 feet above the ground, and a 700- pound rock lodged in another.

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